Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on April 21, 1973 · Page 8
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 8

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 21, 1973
Page 8
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^^^^ 8 (ablitiwjf^ fteotsfif-AAoil, (kilbby^^ Soturddy, April 21, 1973 Iw Style Show Mrs. Ruth Finch (left rear), Mrs. Don Red- ception School ball next Saturday. The event mond (right rear), Greg Maharry and Julie is being sponsored by the Monmouth Jun- Maharry will be among the models at the ior Woman's Club, luncheon and style show at Immaculate Con- Junior Women Plan Style Show MONMOUTH — Monmouth Junior Womens Club will sponsor a luncheon and style show next Saturday at 1 p.m. at the Immaculate Conception School hall. Attendance will be by advance ticket reservations, and tickets must be purchased by Wednesday from Mrs. Roger Maharry, 1051 E. Broadway, or Mrs. James Williams, 619 North 9^ St. Mrs. Fred Jenks will be the commentator, and Mrs. Gene Bachman the coordinator. Musical entertainment will be provided by Mrs. David Meadows and Mrs. Marco DiGeor- gio. Several of the models will be representing other local women's organizations. The models, their organizations, if any, and the shops providing the clothes for the family, fashion show are:. Mrs. James Brown, Mrs. Ken Eiser man, Mrs. Mike Worley, Phone Set Shop; Julie Bachman and Tom Karjala Jr., Hirsch Department Store; Sue Davenport and Mrs. David Meadows, K & G Sewing Center; Mrs. Stanley Gilliland, Mrs. Ruth Finch, Monmouth Womens Club, and Mrs. Robert Grisolans, the Junior Woman's Club, Martha Brown, Ltd.; Mrs. Don Redmond, Civics Club; Mrs. James Marshall, Fortnightly Club; and Mr. and Mrs. Mike Cavanaugh and their four children, Mike, Laura, Matthew and Sharon, Bowman Colwell, and Brenda Bachman and Greg Maharry, Hamilton Co. Fashions from the Gibson Woods Pro Shop will also be modeled. Profits from the luncheon and style show will be used to further local projects, including the pre-natal classes at Community Memorial Hospital for expectant parents, which the Junior Women's Club helps sponsor. Jaycees Name Dan Burgland Top Officer MONMOUTH - Dan Burgland was elected president by Monmouth Jaycees Thursday night at Sunset Restaurant. Other officers • elected were Ron Tenold, internal vice president; Hiram Brownell Jr., external vice president; Bill Bersted, ways and means vice president; Frank Skafidas, secretary; Larry Jewitt, treasurer, and Buster Kellogg, state director. Directors are Bob MaKmy, John Murphy, Joe Romano, John TumbuU and Bob Carlson. WCTU Unit at Bushnell Hears Talk on Migrants BUSHNELL — Mrs. Glen Stambaugh Sr. spoke on "Migrants from Brownsville, Texas," when members of the Women's Christian Temperance Union met Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Creta Cadwalader. Mrs. Lucy Bonnett presided. Mrs. Cadwalader and Mrs. Vada Haffner sang a, duet, accompanied by Mrs., Glenola Martin. Devotions, "Living the Christian Life," were given by Mrs. Dessie Danner. Members of Bushnell American Legion Auxiliary wiH entertain Mrs. Barbara Malm, Moline, the district president, at a meeting Monday at 7:30 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Arthur Waller. Women's Mission Circle of Bushnell Baptist Church will meet Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. at the church. Officers will be installed, and Mrs. Ruth Parks will speak. Plus Ultra Class of the United Methodist Church will meet Tuesday at 2 p.m. at the home of Miss Fannie Goakes. District officers visitation Texas Ranchers Give Free Beef Bushnell MRS. JAY CLEMENS Correspondent Home Addren: 560 W. Hurst St. Phone 772-2240 night was observed Thursday night by Victor Rebekah Lodge. Members of the Blandinsville lodge along with persons from Augusta, Rushville, 0>lchester and Macomb were guests of the Bushnell lodge. The Blandinsville lodge presented a skit, "Whence Came Oddfellowship?" Members of the Bushnell lodge presented one about women of the Bible. An announcement was made concerning staff practice April 30 and the district meetuig May at Bushnell. Registration for the meeting will be at noon. VERNON, Tex. (UPI) Meat producers in the North Texas area gave away free barbecued beef, beans, potato salad and turnip greens Friday to celebrate "meat appreciation day." City high schools dismissed! classes and students stopped {from a recent illness, motorists along a state highway to invite them to partake of the free meal. Producer said they fed 10,000 persons, and had to turn away 200 others when the beef ran out. "We just wanted to thank Lloyd Livmgston has returned home from McDonough District Hospital, Macomb. Mrs. Elsie Barker has returned home from her son's home at Moline where she recuperated just wanted to people in the area for not supporting the April 1 beef boycott," said a spokesman. The first national Catholic shrine in America was erected on a mountainside near St. Joseph's (Allege, Emmitsburg, Md. It is a replica of the Grotto of Lourdes. List Menus Bushnell-Prairie City school lunch menus for the week of April 23-27 include: Monday —hot dogs, macaroni and tomatoes, buttered peas, and cherry crunch; Tuesday — goulash, green beans, fruit salad, French bread and butter; Wednesday —fried chicken, mashed potatoes and gravy, peaches, tea rolls and butter; Thursday — B-PC burgers, French fries, fruit and chocolate cake, and Friday — pizza, tossed salad, applesauce and cinnamon rolls. Angry Monkey Roams Suburb^ 2 Persons Hurt ANAHEIM, Calif. (UPI) - A 50-pound monkey standing four feet high broke loose in residential area Friday and uijured two persons before was safely behind bars at an animal shelter. Authorities said the huge Macaque monkey apparently escaped from a nearby home jtefore noon and "appeared ou of the blue" at a service station. The monkey first bit \yoman customer in the left leg as she had stepped out of her car with her 5-month-old baby in her arms. Mrs. Gabriela Coo said she had just got out of the car "when I felt something grab me from behind and start biting my leg." She fell to the ground and attempted to shield the child while service station manager Daniel Currier ran out and tried to kick the monkey. He missed, fell and broke his foot. Another employe swatted the monkey with a tire iron and stunned it. Mrs. Coo's bite was described as superficial, and her baby was not hurt. Orange County Animal Shel ter officers, using a loop device, finally captured the monkey and took it to the shelter. As the animal was being transferred to a cage, the monkey broke loose again, and attacked Ken Soukup, 32, a shelter officer, opening a wound on his right forearm that took 30 stitches to close. Shelter manager Tom Cole said the monkey, which was first thought to be a baboon because it was so large, was in an ^'agitated, vicious state" when it attacked Soukup. The injured woman was hospitalized in serious condition. Mts. Lorraine Stauth For News 4tt 1 10th St. Phofte 7344921 Before il P. M. Phone miiiX OMntfMMttnt ltos«VUkiP;O.Botl4» PIHifle CnlMI MONMoirra Community Memorial Hospital Admlssloni Tharsday: Mrs Gilbert Flagg, Mrs. John Wiskirchen, Oquawka; Mrs. Martin Claycomb, Mrs. Allen Stone, Mrs. Paul L. Burton, Monmouth; Mrs. liloyd GiM>, Biggs- vUle., Dtemissals Thursday: Mrs. Sarah Josephson, Mrs. Lee Mc- CuUough, Mrs. Alta Wilhelm, Mrs. George MciBdde and baby, Mrs. Williain Lofvidahl and baby, Mrs. Lowell Ned, Mrs. Robert Cook and bal^, Joseph Jonaitls, Monmouth; Clair Brown, Keithsburg; William Simmons, Biggsville; Mrs. Marvin Cook, Seaton. Pupils Learn Background Of Authoress MONMOUTH - Fifth grade students in Monmouth sdiools will participate in a Laura Ingalls Wilder Day Wednesday. T^e students will meet at Central Junior High School at 2:45 p.m. for the program which is scheduled to end at 3:30 p.m. Mrs. Mary Ellen Gralf, librarian at Western Illinois University at Macomb, wUl give a slide - talk presentation about Lawa Ingalls Wilder and her many books which have been favorites with many children for several years. In preparation for the special day, fifth graders have been provided with lists of the books written by Mrs. Wilder and encouraged to read them. "Riey have dso been putting on dramatizations ot some ol the books, making posters, book marks, and working at some of the crafts described in the Wilder books. The projects will be displayed at the program. Tlie purpose of the progam is to create and perpetuate interest in the "UtUe House" books, written by Mrs. Wilder, as part of every child's literary heritage. Schools Plan Free Clinics For ChOdren MONMOUTH — Annual pre- kindergarten screening clinics for the schools of Wirren County outside of the City of Monmouth are scheduled for Thursday. Alexis, Roseville, Warren and Yorkwood elementary schools will conduct the free clinic for the purpose of screenhig the general development of every child in their districts who will be five years old on or before Dec. 1. Clark Campbell, si4)erinten- dent of the Warren County Educational Service Region, said there is substantial evidence to show that a majority of the general problems which yotmg children may have can be corrected. The boards of education and the staffs, of these school districts have said that every child enterhig school should have the opportunity to show his maximum capacity in the classroom. Further information regarding the program may be obtained by calling the school prhicipals. Road Sweeper Lacking Cart CUCKNEY, England (UPI) — The streets of the village had never been so clean and everyone was delighted with the rural council's new road- sweeper and his brushes, spades, shovels and rakes. That was until their dust bins began to mysteriously fill up with rUbbish. The reason? The council had given the road- proud sweeper everything— except a cart for the garbage. Birth Defect Weed KiUer Swearing Birds Twice As Costly MAKBNEY, England (UPI) — Bird seller Derek Neale is offering $65 to anyone who can teach his parrots and macaws to swear—in the local Derbyshire accent. Birds with sharp tongues and sooty language fetch twice the price of better bred birds, says Neale. "The public likes birds who can give them a mouthful." Ban Upheld ST. LOUIS (UPI)-The right of the Environmental Protection Agency to ban use of Dow Chemical Co. weed killer that is blamed for birth defects in Vietnam wes upheld Friday by the 8th Circuit Court of Appeals. Dow had obtained an injunc- ion preventuig EPA Adminis- rator William D. Ruckelshaus Tom ordering the chemical, 2,4,5-T, canceled. Under federal law, use of the chemical could not be banned until a hearmg was held on the cancellation order and Ruck elshaus issued a final order. Sen. Gaylord Nelson, D-Wis., had urged Ruckelshaus to press the case against the chemical, saying seriously deformed children have been born m Vietnam where millions of pounds of the chemical were sprayed to defoliate trees. In issuing the cancellation order, Ruckelshaus said "there is a ^bstantial possibility" the chemical is "a hazard to man and the environment." Writing for a three-judge panel, Senior District Judge Tgtlbot Smith of Ann Arbor, Mich., said the case involved "a situation of extreme complexity, interweaving economic pressures with the most basic considerations of human safety." Society Meet ROSEVILLE - Members of the Warren County Historical Scfclety will meet Thursday at 7:30 p.m. at the Roseville United Methodist Church. The program will be "Show and Tell." The society's membership and acceptance conmiittees will meet at 6:3i» p.m. Willing Workers. Class of the Roseville Christian Chiinih will meet Tuesday at 2 p.m. Mrs. Nota Warren and Mrs. Verne Martin will be this hostesses. Devotions will be led by Mrs. Pearl Lee. The regular meeting of the Roseville Chamber of Commerce will be held Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. at the Tasty Grill. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cook and family are moving this weekend into a house on South Mam Street. Columbia is the only South American country that faces both the Caribbean Sea and the Pacific Ocean. GALVA ~MODSS?rHEPNER-" CORRESPONDENT Home Address: 24 NE Thu-d St. Phone 932-2725 Elderly Galva Woman Is Hurt In Fall During Storm Friday GALVA — Mrs. Herman Miller, nearly 90, who resides a block from the Galva business district, was injured Friday when she fell due to a strong gust of wind near the park behind Main Street. Mrs. Miller incurred a broken left elbow and a hip fracture. She had gone to town to shop and was returnuig to h^ home next to the library. She walks with the assistance of a cane, and the force of the wind was too much for the elderly woman. She was taken to Cottage Hospital at Galesburg, where she remains a patient. Galva firemen will be covered by a more comprehensive insurance plan due to recent action by the city. Firemen will be covered by a policy which will cost $508 a year. The cost may be lowered by eluninating medical cover Police Snare 31 In Peoria Raids PEORIA, 111. (UPI)-Thirty- one persons were arrested on drug related charges late Friday and early today by the Peoria city vice squad. A narcotics agent for the squad said the arrests, which were made in various parts of the city, were the result of two months of work by a new undercover agent in the area. The agent said more arrests were expected. Matter of Fact According to the 1970 Census, population density in tb» ymted States was 57.5 persons per square mile. New Jerisey was the most densely populated state with 9$3.1 persons per square mile while Rhode Island, previously the most p(^i|lous state, had 905.5 persons per jjquare mile, The World Almanac notes. The least densely populated states were Alaska with 0.5 persons per sq. mi. and Wyo* mlng with 3.4. Copyright ® 187| age, since firemen ah-eady have workmen's compensation. The new poHcy will increase compensation payments from $75 to $100 a week in the event of injury, and from $5,000 to $10,000 in the event of death. The new policy will also cover anyone recruited to fight a fire if the need arises. The program will be handled by the Chuck Hay Jr. Insurance Agency. The Easter egg hunt of First Congregational Church has been rescheduled for Monday at 10 a.m. on the church lawn. In the event of rain, the hunt will be held inside the church. Tom Page and Russell Alder- nian are coK:hairmen of the second Galva Lions Club hobby show to be held at Galva High Scho-ol May 6 from noon to 7 p.m. Persons mterested in obtaining space for the show may contact Alderman. The co-chairmen said a large number of entries from around the area have already been accepted. List Services First United Methodist James W. Hancock, pastor. Church school at 9:30. Worship at 8:15 and 10:45. No UMYF. Messiah Lutheran — Harold L. Carlson, pastor. Sunrise service at 6 a.m. Church school at 9:30.^ Worship at 10:45. Com munion at noon. Foursquare — Byron K. R<*- ertson, pastor. Church school at 10. Children's program at 10:45. Worship at 11. Service at 7 p.m. Fu-st Coogregatioiuil — Allan Mason, pastor. Church school at 9:45. Worship at 11. First Baptist - Kenneth Starnes, pastor. Church school at 10. Worship at 11. Service at 7 p.m. St. John's Catholic - Leo Bates, pastor. Mass at 8 and 10. Mass Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday at 7 a.m. Wednesday Mass at 7 p.m. Grace United Methodist Thoburn Enge, pastor. Church school at 10. Worship at 9. Assembly of God — Robert R. Karjala, pastor. Church school at 9:45. Worship at 11. Service at 7 p.m. Knoxville High School Girl Named Girls State Delegal^e KNOJtVlLLe ^ Miss Ciildy Perry has tfeen named delegate to Girls State at MacMurray College at Jacksonville June 12»19. She Will he sponsored by the Knoxville American Legion Auxiliary. Miss Pttty, the daughter of Mr. end Mrs. Harold Perry, is a juntor at Knoxville Highi— — School. She is a member of band, orchestra^ French diub, Business Club, GAA, FFA, Cir^ cle K 4-H Club, the Graee Lutheran Church and its Luther League. Officers were installed when Future Homemakers of America had its annual banquet recently. Heading the group for the coming year will be Connie Gollopy, president; Kathy ^n- nett, vice president; Susan Ni^h ols, secretary; Debbie Olson, treasurer; Denny McKee, piibVc relattons, and Lisa RodenhOuser and Deanne Oarlock, directors. Chapter mothers are Mrs. Joe CoUopy and Mrs. Bill Bennett. "Love Makes the World Go Round" was the theme of the annual mother • daughter banquet. Miss Williamette Rhodes presented a slide program on Liberia, and Tina Lawrence and Debbie Worden presented musical numbers. Members of the FFA, James Litchfield and Mrs. Gene Brittingham assisted with the serving. El^ected officers for French Club for 1973-74 at a recent meeting were Debbie Randall, president; Jane Kisler, vice president; Brett Kniss, secretary and Karen Royar, treasurer. Chapter AM, PEO, will meet Cindy Perry Knoxville ANNABEL PETERSON CORRESPONDENT Home Address: 210 N. Timber St. Phone 28&-2816 at the home of Mrs. Ralph Stone Tuesday for a 12:30 p.m. luncheon. Mrs. Richard Yemm will give the program when M. I. Club meets at the home of Mrs. Lil- Ue McElwain Monday at 1:30 p.m. Abingdon Sch^ool District's Board to Canvass Vote Tally ABINGDON — The vote of the recent election will be canvassed when Abingdon School District 217 Board of Education meets at the superuitendent's office on Meek Street Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. The board of trustees of Abingdon United Methodist Church •tl X _A At__ _l L I will meet at the church Monday at 8 p.m. Members shared childhood memories and treasures when Abingdon Chapter VV. PEO, met Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Robert Gustus. Mrs. William Lomax, who conducted the business meeting, announced that Mr. and Mrs. F. T. Mavis, Macomb, will present the program for the May meeting. Sam Rubinfield, Abingdon sanitary engineer, explained changes bemg made in the city's sewage treatment when Abmgdon Kiwanis Club met Monday. He answered questions from the group about Environ mental Protection Agency requirements and the project to separate storm water from sewer water. Members agreed to investigate transporting elderly residents to and from shopping centers as a community project. Reports were given by Gordon Ray and Jim Davis. Laurie Ruhl and Lori Morss gave talks at a recent meeting of Southwestern 4-H Club. Members voted to take a bus trip to New Salem and Dickson Mounds, with the date to be set later. 4-H Sunday was set for May 18; nriembers will attend Abingdon Christian Church services in a group. Abingdon MRS. GERALDINE BAUFR Correspondent RFD St. Augustine, lU. Phone 462-2477 Members were reminded to bring record books to the May meeting. Refreshments were served by the Kalb and Morss families. Mr. and < Mrs. Roy Kiddoo have arrived home after spending the past three months at St. Petersburg, Fla. On their return trip, they visited their granddaughter, Mrs. Charles Hepner at Bloomington, and their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. John Kinnison at Ottawa. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Davis arrived home this week after spending the past four months at Mission, Texas. Guests Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Mable Swanson and Mrs. Louise Hulick were Mr. and Mrs. Alva Jared, Plattsville, Wis., and Mrs. Mary Jared and Mrs. Lena Hilton of Roseville. Mr. and Mrs. Kenny Hick of Burlington, Iowa, visited Friday at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Davis. Birds need more air than any other vertebrate. 4 -21 c^' Tm im iv Nu, iw, m Us. vx t,i QH. 'That's our li'l ohurch. On a warm Sunday fittpt« goodly numbarr* j 1/

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